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Vt IS THE LIFE OF POPE LEO IS DRAW- ING SLOWLY BUT SURELY TO ITS CLOSE. CONDITION ABOUT AS USUAL BUT THE STRENGTH OF THE AU- GUST PATIENT STEADILY DIMINISHES. PHYSICIANS ARE PERPLEXED DR. LOPPONI FRANKLY SAYS HE CANNOT SEE HOW PONTIFF KEEPS ALIVE. Rome, 'July 15.-9:50 a. m.When Dr. Mazzoni entered the pope's sick room this morning he found his holi ness in almost the same condition as last night. Pope Leo said: "I feel better than I did yesterday morning." On leaving the Vatican, Dr. Mazzoni, in reply to the query, "Is the end im minent?" answered: "It cannot be called so." "Then i it near?" was asked, and Dr. Mazzoni replied: "In order not to make a mistake, let us say it is not far distant." Rome, July 15.9 a. m.The follow ing medical bulletin has just been is sued- "During the night the pope had sev eral hours' rest. His pulsation is 82 respiration 30 temperature 36.2 centi grade. There has been no noticeauie change in the general condition of the august patient." Rome, July 15.1:20 a. m.An other remarkable rally in Pope Leo's condition occurred yesterday after noon after a morning in the course of which his holiness suffered spells of delirium and at times his strength sank to the lowest ebb, and now tonight he lies in no worse condition than he was on Mon day evening, except for the steady diminution of his strength. Monsig nor Bisleti, master of the chamber, visited the sick room just after mid Eight and on emerging stated that the pontiff's condition was unchanged. A little later the pope fell into a sleep which it has just been announced is fairly tranquil, although the patient's respiration is troublesome. Yesterday's rally was characteris tically opposed to every medical theory and consisted in getting out of bed, on which two hours previously the pope himself had Made All Preparations for Death. Unsatisfied with this exhibition of vi tality, he transacted private business and received four cardinals, with whom he talked in an animated way. In tact. Pope Leo's record for yester day, little of which appeared in last night's official bulletin, would be in credible if it were not confirmed by the doctors and cardinals present in the sick chamber. None seem more perplexed than the doctors themselves. Dr. Laponni said frankly: "I cannot imagine how the pope manages to keep alive." According to the physicians, the pontiff may die at any moment even in the midst of one of those ex traordinary intervals when his mind and body present a comparatively sound appearance. All those around the patient have long since ceased to hold definite opinions regarding the duration of the pontiff's existence. The slow but pro gressive dimunition of the strength of the august patient fortells the ap proaching End of the Struggle With Death, but the doctors will not ventue to predict how near the end is. Con stant relapses, they say, such as created alarm early yesterday, are gradually wearing down the pope's constitution, which seems immune from any specific disease. Most per sons are inclined to the idea that Pope Leo may get through perhaps two or three repetitions of yesterday's ups and downs, till, as Dr. Rossini puts it, "his pulse stops forever." Three causes may accelerate the end, viz: Continued inability to take nourishment, which was exhibited to day, sudden heart failure or the pro gression of pleuri diseases. The latter is thought the least prob able As day succeeds day it becomes pathologically clearer that it is a case of a very old man dying because he has lived his allotted time. The pope himself yesterday after noon ordered the four cardinals to be admitted and received them standing. He, who is supposed to be At the Point of Death, saying: "Please be seated." He re counted the impressive ceremony of the morning when he received the benediction of the Franciscan order. The cardinals informed him of the world-wide prayers for his life. Pope Leo answered that heswas fied, but that he wr much grati- a ready fo* his final departure, concluding by saying: "God's will be done." Even more striking was the pope's interview with his secretary, Mgr. An geli His holiness sent for him, saying ?ha he wished to see certain papers, which the secretary brought. Then, after a short explanation, Mgr. Angeli wished to get the pope's decision on the matter, but pope Leo said: "Well, well, not today. We will do that some other time." A curious controversy is proceeding between the Vatican medical board, composed of ten doctors of less im portance than Dr. Lapponi, and several foreign physicians, regarding the em balming of Pope Leo's body. Several foreigners having offered processes of embalming, each more wonderful than the other the papal doctors unearthed pontifical bulls giving the right to em balm the pope solely to the Vatican medical body. FOILS ENRAGED FARMERS. Deputy Sheriff Prevents Angry Mob From Lynching a Negro. Albany. N. Y., July 15.The quick wit of a deputy sheriff at Coxsackie Tuesday afternoon prevented the lynching of James Little, a nineteen year-old negro hailing from Summer hurst, N. J., who early Tuesday morn ing near New Baltimore criminally as saulted Emma Cole, aged eleven years, daughter of Joseph Cole, a farmer living one mile back of New Baltimore The negro escaped after threatening the child with death. Two other children had given the alarm, and Mr. Cole and neighbors met the child coming home, and at once or ganized a party to scour the woods. A description of the negro was sent to nearby towns and an hour later he was captured on the railroad track near Coxsackie by Roy Cutler. He confessed tho assault and was locked up. In the meanwhile news of the cap ture reached New Baltimore and a mob of 150 enraged farmers started for Coxsackie, augmented by a large num ber of striking Coxsackie moulders and river men, all frankly vowing their intention to lynch the negro. Deputy Sheriff Sumner Van Loon, realizing that the coming of darkness would mean the breaking of the flimsy local lock-up and the violent death of his prisoner, smuggled the negro out and took him down the river on the boat to Catskill, where there is a well built jail The Cole child is seriously injured, but may recover. Her father and the neighboring farmers are in a terrible state of excitement and but for the deputy's quick action would certainly have lynched the negro. The negro, Little, says he has been living in Albany until yesterday, when he started to walk to his home in New Jersey. His confession fully corrobo rates the story told by the child. CRISIS IN THE FAR EAST. War May Result From Russian Chinese Intrigues. Victoria, B. C, July 15.According to advices received by the steamer Empress of India today, the crisis in the far East is close to a breaking point, and even the most conservative journals fear that war will result as a result of Russian Chinese intrigues. Many newspapers are urging an appeal to arms. The Peking correspondent of the Mainichi says M. Lessar's reference to Russian preparedness is taken to mean that troops are now at the Yalu and that the force along the coast of the Yellow Sea is of sufficient strength. The Russian minister to Peking also states that he has received advices from Admiral Alexieff that all defen sive measures, in view of a possible Japanese invasion, have been com pleted along the coast of the Yellow Sea and the Korean frontier. The United States fleet is still at Che Foo and the Japanese squadron is cruising in Northern waters. A dispa+ch from Masampho. Korea, says that five Russian battleships and seven torpedo boats are lying there. CONGER TO INVESTIGATE. United States Minister Will Look Into Manchurian Situation. Peking, July 15.United States Min ister Conger arrived at New Chwang Tuesday, where he will make a person al investigation of the situation. M. Lessar, the Russian minister to China, will return here soon. The Russian legation is without informa tion regarding the result of the con ference of high Russian officials at Port Arthur. Dispatches from Japan on the situa tion are optimistic, but on account of the continued reports of Russian ac tivity on the Yalu river and also the statement made by the Korean lega tion here that Russia will not consent and the Koreans themselves are un able to open Atiami to trade because of Russian objections. The opinion here is gloomy. Unless the evacua tion of Manchuria occurs soon the be lief obtains here that the acts of bel ligerent Russians on the Yalu will precipitate a conflict, as it is under stood that Japan will regard the con tinuation of Russian encoachment on the territory bordering the Yalu as a casus belli. BOARD REFUSES TO PARDON. Frank Hamilton and Norman King Must Remain In Prison. St. Paul, July 15.The state board of pardons refused to extend clemency to Frank B. Hamilton, imprisoned for the murder of Leonard R. Day at Min neapolis. Similar action was taken on the application for pardon of Nor man W. King, the Minneapolis detec tive, who is incarcerated for complicity in a felony. Molineaux Will Appeal. Albany, N. Y.. July 15.Attorney General Cunen has been served with notice of appeal by Roland B. Molin eaux from the decision of Justice Howard denying him a mandamus to compel the return to him, by the state prison department of photographs, Bertillion measurements and other personal records. Fine Summer Home Destroyed. New London, Conn., July 15.Rock Lawn, one of the finest summer houses in this part of the country, the resi dence of Mrs. Lindley Hoffman Cha pin, was struck by lightning last night and totally destroyed. The loss is es timated at $100,000. Blown Into Fragments. New York, July 15.Donati Vaneti watchman for a Williams bridge con tractor, was blown into fragments by an explosion of dynamite last night. He was collecting tools and threw them into a big box supposed to con tain dynamite. Show a Large Surplus. New York, July 15.The Northern Securities roads show a combined sur plus for the year ending June 30 of over $41,000,000, or 10 per cent on the Northern Securities stock. UNDERINVESTIGATION POSTOFFICE INSPECTORS PRO& ING CHARGES MADE AGAINST JOHN M. MASTEN. EMPLOYE FILES AFFIDAVIT ALLEGES THAT HE WAS ASKED TO PAY FOR REINSTATEMENT IN OLD POSITION. Washington, July 15.The postoffice inspectors are investigating charges made against John M. Masten, now as sistant superintendent of the railway mail service and formerly chief clerk of the first assistant postmaster gen eral's office. A man named Terry, now in the government service, has made an affidavit before the inspectors alleging that Masten, while chief clerk to the first assistant postmaster gen eral, proposed that Terry pay him $50 down and $8 or $10 a month to secure reinstatement in a former position in Masten's bureau. Terry charges that he was originally a $600 employe in the dead letter office, that he was re moved under an order of Masten and put into the city postoffice, that he pro tested and finally that Masten suggest ed his getting an outside party, a close friend of Masten and a former employe of the postal service, to help him. The affidavit alleges that Masten gave Ter ry assurance that if he paid the amount mentioned he could get back, that he went to Masten's house about the mat ter, but Did Not Pay the Money. Terry charges that subsequently he made an affidavit, making these charges and handed it to Miasten to present to First Assistant Postmaster General Johnson and that the affidavit did not reach Johnson. According to the charges, Masten subsequently was asked by Terry for the affidavit and refused to return it and Terry there upon placed the information before the civil service commission, who took up the matter with the president. The federal grand jury in this city is considering several important post office cases which are expected to prove of widespread interest. Post master General Payne said this after noon that he expected there would be some important news during his ab sence on his trip along the coast and he expected that the grand jury would furnish some interesting developments. There is no definite information avail able as to the identity of the cases, but the jurv has been working on them for some time. An agreement has been reached be tween the postoffice department and the civil service commission regarding the transfer of employes from other departments to the postoffice depart ment. Discloses Irregular Transfers. The new regulations provide that in such transfers it must be shown that the person to be transferred will be employed on work similar to that pre viously performed by him and has qualifications which will enable him to perform such work better than a person selected from the eligible reg ister of the commission. The pending investigation has disclosed a number of irregular transfers. The resignation of George A. C. Christiancy. who was given a leave of absence as law clerk of the department shortly after the sensational rifling of the assistant attorney general's safe by Mrs. Tyner, has been under investi gation at the department, but there will be no further action before Post master General Payne's return to the city. Mr. Payne will leave here today and will be aboard the revenue 'cutter while it makes its regular cruise, which will extend as far as Boston and possibly up to the Maine coast. He expects to be away most of August. WHEN ELIHU ROOT~RESIGNS. Robert Shaw Oliver May Become Sec retary of War. Washington, July 15.It seems to be a general understanding among of ficials of the war department who ought to know, that the name of Robert Shaw Oliver, who has just been appointed assistant secretary of war, will be favorably considered for secre tary of war when Secretary Root re tires from the cabinet. It has been known for some time that on the completion of certain im portant matters which Secretary Root has in hand he intends to return to New York to resume the practice of law. Just when this might happen is and has been very indefinite. Secre tary Root sails for England the last of the month to take his place as chair man of the American commission on the Alaskan boundary commission. He will continue as secretary of war during his stay abroad. The fact that he is familiar with everything pertain ing to Philippine affairs, with the ad ministration in Cuba and with the management of all military matters since the Spanish war, all of which subjects may be considered by the next congress, may cause him to continue until the close of the present adminis tration. Secretary Root returned to Wash ington late last night from Oyster Bay, where he has been in conference with the president on various department matters. THIRTEEN GIRLS BADLY HURT. Slid Down Imitation Cascade Faster Than Usual. Paris, July 15.A serious accident fccurred last night at the Folies Ma rigny theater, in the Champs Elysees. In the final scene of the piece being given at the theater there is an imita tion of a cascade, down which ap parently glide a number of girls who are really attached by the waist to a moving sheet. Last night the cord broke and the sheet came down to the stage with a rush. Thirteen of the girls were badly hurt and eight were taken to the hospital. REFORM PARTY MOVEMENT. Large Attendance of Notables Ex pected at Denver Conference. Denver, July 15.Leaders of the reiorm party movement, by which it is hoped to combine the Populists Bi aetallists, Moderate Socialists 'and others into a national organization, say there will be a large attendance ot notables at the Denver conference to be held July 27. George Fred Williams of Massachu setts is in entire sympathy with the movement Attorney Clarence Dar row promises to send a paper to be read at the conference Edward At kinson, president of the anti-Imperial ist league, Former Governor Poynte^ of Nebraska and E. Benjamin An drews, president of the Nebraska versity, will be present. W. J. Br' nas not yet accepted the invital to attend. SHOOTS HIS WIFE TO DE Chicago Man Then Ends His Own With a Bullet. Chicago, July 15.Mrs. Joseph arth was shot and killed by her husban i yesterday morning. Police officers, hearing the shot, rushed into the house and saw Horwarth standing over the Docy of his dead wife. Before they coiild prevent him he pointed the re volver at his mouth and discharged it, the bullet lodging in the base of the bram. He was Mrs. Horwarth's fifth husband. Horwarth was jealous of his wife and this led to a separation. He threatened to take her life and she appealed to the police for protec tion on hearing that he had purchased a revolver. The hearing was set for yesterday, despite the fact that the woman frantically declared she would be killed before then. GEORGIA NEGRO LYNCHED. Armed Farmers Kill Ed Claus for As saulting a Woman. Savannah, Ga., July 15.Armed far mers who had been on a man hunt ap peared in Savannah Tuesday on their way home. They said they had caught Ed Claus, a negro charged with an as sault on a Miss Johnson at Darien Junction, Monday, and had lynched him near Eastman. Appointed Bishop of Cebu. Elmira, N. Y., July 14.Father Thomas Hendrick of Rochester, visit ing here, received notice Tuesday of his appointment of bishop to Cebu, Philippine islands. TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES. Various parts of Austria are bein^ devastated by floods and storms Former President Grover Cleveland will speak in Chicago at a banquet of the Commercial club early in the fall. While sitting on his porch at Louis ville, Ky., H. B. Stultz sneezed so vio lently that he fractured a rib in his left side. Fire at Oregon City, Ore., last night destroyed a portion of the Oregon City Manufacturing company's wocVn mills, the loss on which is about S40,- 000. The Rev. Samuel S. Benedict, one of the best known ministers of the Methodist Episcopal church in Wis consin, died at his home in Portage Tuesday. Reports from Monday night's storm In Central Nebraska, show it to have been one of the most severe of th3 summer in damage to growing crops. No lives are reported lost so far. BASEBALL SCORES. National League. At Chicago, 2 Brooklyn, 1twelve innings. At St. Louis, 4 Philadelphia, 5. At Cincinnati, 3 New York, 10. American League. At Boston, 3 Cleveland, 4twelve innings. At Philadelphia, 2 Chicago, 0. At New York, 5 Detroit, 4ten in nings. At Washington, 2 St. Louis, 4ten innings. American Association. At Kansas City, 5 Indianapolis, 4. At Minneapolis, 1 Columbus, 2. At Milwaukee, 0 Louisville, 6. Second gameMilwaukee, 1 Louis ville, 5fourteen innings. At St. Paul, 8 Toledo, 2. MARKET QUOTATIONS. Minneapolis Wheat. Minneapolis, July 14.WheatCash, 87i4c July, 86%c Sept., 76y8c. On trackNo. 1 hard, 88*4c No. 1 North ern, 871,4c No. 2 Northern, 86%c No. 3 Northern, 83^@84c. St. Paul Union Stock Yards. St. Paul, July 14.CattleGood to choice steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org common to fair, $email@example.com good to choice cows and heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org veals, $2.50 @5.00. Hogsemail@example.com. Sheep Good to choice, $firstname.lastname@example.org lambs, $email@example.com. Duluth Wheat and Flax. Duluth, July 14.WheatTo arrive No. 1 hard, 87y2e No. 1 Northern, 86c No. 2 Northern, 84%c July, 86c Sept., 77%c Dec, 75Msc. FlaxIn store, to arrive, on track and July, 99Vtc Sept., $1.01 Oct., $1.0114 Nov., $1.01%. Chicago Union Stock Yards. Chicago, July 14.CattleGood to prime steers, ?firstname.lastname@example.org poor to me dium, $email@example.com stockers and feed ers, $firstname.lastname@example.org cows, $email@example.com heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org calves, $2.50@ 6.00. HogsMixed and butchers, $5.15 @5.40 good to choice heavy, $5.25@ 5.35 rough heavy, $email@example.com light, $firstname.lastname@example.org. SheepGood to choice, $3.75 @4.00 Western, $email@example.com na tive lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Chicago Grain and Provisions. Chicago, July 14.Wheat July, 76%c old, 75%c Sept., 77%@77%c old, 77%c Dec, 76y8@77c old, 77y8c May, 78%c. CornJuly, 49%e Sept., 50%c Dec, 49%@49%c May, 49%@ 497/8c. OatsJuly, 39%c Sept., 33%c Dec, 34%@34%c May, 36%@36&c. PorkJuly, $13.95 Sept., $14.20. Flax Cash, Northwestern, $1.02 South western, 97c July, 97c Sept., $1.01 Oct., $1.01%. ButterCreameries, 15 @20c dairies, 14@18c. Eggs13 14%c. PoultryTurkeys, 12c chick ens, 10%@llc First publication July 16th, 1903. Mortgage Foreclosure Sale. Default having been made in the payment of the sum of lour hundred, thirty-two and 26-100 dollars, which is claimed to be due and is due at the date of this notice upon a certain mort gage, duly executed and delivered by Josiah L. Wilber and Jane Wilber. his wife, mortgagors to Ida Townsend, mortgagee, bearing date the 3rd day of May, 1895, and with a power of sale therein contained, duly recorded in the office of the register of deeds in and for the county of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota, on the 6th day of May. 1895, at 10 o'clock A. M., in book of mortgages, on page 441. Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that by virtue of the power of sale contained in said mortgage, and pursuant to the statute in such case made and provided, the said mortgage will be forclosed by a sale of the premises described in and conveyed by said mortgage, viz: Lot four (4) and the southeast quarter of the southwest quarter of section thirty (30) in township forty-two (42) north of range twenty five (35) west, in Mille Lacs county and State of Minnesota, with the hereditaments and ap purtenances: which sale will be made by the sheriff of said Mille Lacs county, at the front door of the court house, in the village of Prince ton in said county and State, on the 29th day August, 1903, at 10 o'clock A. M., of that day, at public vendue, to the highest bidder for cash to pay said debt of four hundred, thirty-two and 26-100 dollars, and interest, and the taxes, if any. on said premises, and ten dollars, attor ney's fees, as stipulated in and by said mort gage in case of foreclosure, and the disburse ments allowed by law: subject to redemption at any time within one year from the day of sale, as provided by law. Dated July 15th. 1903 _, IDA TOWNSEND, CHAS. KEITH. Attorney. Mortgagee. First publication July 16,1903 Summons. STATE OF MINNESOTA. County of Mille Lacs. District Court. Seventh Judicial District Helen Cone and Erastus H. Cone.) Plaintiffs, vs. Stephen McCormick. J. B. McCormick, I Ruel E. Bowen, Sylvester H. Bowen, I Philotha Blood. Robert Noble. Hugh Noble. Pluma Noble. Egbert H. Cone, George H. Deans, and all persons un- I known having or claiming an interest in I the property sought to be divided here- I in, Defendants. The State of Minnesota to Stephen McCor mick B. McCormick. Ruel E Bowen. Syl vester H. Bowen, Philotha Blood. Robert No ble. Hugh Noble, Pluma Noble. Egbert H. Cone, George H. Deans, and all persons unknown having or claiming an interest in the property sought to be divided herein, defendants: You, and each of you, are hereby summoned and required to answer the complaint of the plaintifls in the above entitled action, which complaint has been filed in the office of the clerk of said district court, at the village of Princeton, in the county of Mille Lacs, in said State of Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your answer to said comDlaint on the subscriber at his office in the village of Princeton, in the said county of Mille Lacs, within twenty days after service of this summons upon you. exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the said complaint within the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the com plaint. This action is brought for partition of real property, and said property sought to be divided is described as the northeast quarter of section 20, in townshit) 37, range 27. in said county Dated June 1st. A 1903 J. A ROSS, Attorney for Plaintiff. Princeton Minnesota Notice of Lis Pendens. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Mille Lacs. fs District Court, Seventh Judicial District Helen F. Cone and Erastus H. Cone, 1 Plaintiffs, \s. Stephen McCormick. McCormick. Ruel E. Bowen. Sylvester H. Bowen, Philotha Blood. Robert Noble. Hugh Noble Pluma Noble. Egbert H. Cone. George H. Deans, and all persons un known having or claiming an interest in the property sought to be divided here in. Defendants To whom it may concern Take notice that an action has been com menced and is now pending in the district court of said county, wherein the names of the parties, plaintiffs and defendants, are respect ively as above written, that the object of said action is to obtain the partition and division among the parties hereto according to their respective rights of land in said county de scribed as the northeast quarter of section 20. in township 37. range 27. Dated June 1st. 1903 A. Ross, Attorney for Plaintiff. Printeton. Minn First publication July 9,1900 STATE OF MINNESOTA, 1 County of Mille Lacs, & District Court Seventh Judicial District. The Mille Lacs Lumber Company, a) Corporation. Plaintiff. vs. Andrew Richey Thomas 1 Card I Thomas H. Curd also all other persons or parties unknown, claiming any right 1 title, estate, lien or interest in the real estate described 111 the complaint here in. Defendents. SUMMONS The State of Minnesota, to tne above named defendants You, and each of you. are hereby summoned and required to answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled action, a copy of which complaint has been filed in the office of the clerk of the district court, in and for the county of Mille Lacs. State of Minnesota, at the -village of Princeton, county of Mille Lacs aforesaid and to serve a copy of your answer to said complaint on the subscribers at their office, in the village of Milaca, county of Mille Lacs aforesaid, within twenty days after the service of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the said complaint within the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action will apply to the court for the relief in said complaint de manded. Dated July 1st A. 1903 TOSTER & PRATT, Attorneys for Plaintiff, Milaca, Minn STATE OF MINNESOTA, 1 County of Mille Lacs fs District Court, Seventh Judicial District The Mille Lacs Lumber Company, a Corporation Plaintiff, vs. Andrew Richey. Thomas F. Card, Thomas H. Curd, also all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real estate described in the complaint here in, Defendants. NOTICE OF LIS PENDENS. Notice is hereby given, that an action has been commenced in this court, by the aoove named plaintiff against the above named de fendants, that the object of said action is to determine the adverse claims of said defend ants, and each and all of them, and the rights of the parties herein, in and to the real estate hereinafter described, and asking that the said adverse claims of said defendants, and each of them, may be adjudged by the court null and void, and that the title to said real estate may be adjudged and decreed by the court to be in the plaintiff and that the lands affected by said action are described as follows: The south half (SVs) of the southwest quarter (SWJ4) of section three (3), township thirty eight (38) north of range twenty-seven (27) west of the Fourth principal meridian the same lying and being in the county of Mille Lacs aforesaid. Dated July 1st, 1903. FOSTER & PRATT, Attorneys for Plaintiff, Milaca, Minn. First Publication July 16.1903. STATEe OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF Mill Lacsss. In Probate Court. July 12th. 1903. In the matter of the estate of Wi-say, de ceased. On reading and filing the petition of George E. Budd. administrator of the estate of Wi say, deceased, representing, among other things, that he has fully administered said es tate, and praying that a time and place be fixed for examining and allowing his final account of administration, and for the assignment of the residue of said estate to the persons enti tled thereto, It is ordered, that said account be examined and the petition heard by the judge of the pro bate court, on Friday, the 7th day of August 1903, at 10 o'clock A. M.. at the probate office in the court house in Princeton in said county. And it is further ordered, that notice thereof be given to all persons interested by publish ing a copy of this order for three successive weeks, once in each week, prior to said date of hearing, in the Princeton UNI ON a legal newspaper printed and published in said county. By the court, B. M. VANALSTEIN, [Seal of Probate Court.! Judge of Probate. First Publication July 9,1903. STATE OF MINNESOTA, I County of Mille Lacs. ni dy ss District Court. Seventh Judicial District. The Mille Lacs Lumber Company a Corporation, Plaintiff, vs. Alexander Key. Elizabeth Key, George W. Thompson. William M. Corcoran, Lewis' Johnson, Edward Simms. P- Sturtevant, Jonathan'.nJoh Chase, Samuel M. Cook, Joseph H. Charles. Jeremiah C. Donahower, and Alvah Smith, also all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, ti tle, estate, lien or interest in the real estate described in the complaint here in. Defendants. SUMMONS.t ^detendanL? an'rt 'J?S^^ the village of aforesaid, of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the said complaint withiD the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action will apply i relie th demanded 1 Dated July 1st. A. D. 1903 FOSTER & PRATT, Attorneys for Plaintiff. Milaca, Minn. STATE OF MINNESOTA I CountyC oufr Mille Lacsh. n,? 18 ss ot Sevent Judicial District. The Mille Lacs Lumber Company a Corporation, Plaintiff, vs. Alexander Rey, Elizabeth Rev, George W. Thompson, William M. Corcoran Lewis Johnson, Edward Simms. John Purdy. Sturtevant, Jonathan I Chase. Samuel M. Cook. Joseph H. Charles, Jeremiah C. Donahower, and Alvah Smith, also all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right ti tle, estate, lien or interest in the estate described in the complaint herenamedlerea in, Defendants. .h?rebn_L given, that an action ha, been tQ aski no tha'ta ter (W' I ^bove named hereby summoned 11111168 0a ^r-e 0 yo ue ntitl action a copy of ob and required^te answer the complaint of the Swif? aov which complaint hacssbeen filedf iMinnesotae the offic of the clerk of district court, in and tm the ?h^fT, Jthe La Stat at Princetonse, county subscriberMillanswesrLacearexclusivs,fyouofon an-ditoH servboe:n.a copy their upo you mm ld in pla office, in thte village of Milaca, countcy Millet LacJ.f!, mof Plain afordsaid, within twentys days after the f ai abov court NOTICE OF LI S PENDENS. i lc ?m 1HC hs namedtodefendantsseeacdanesi a iaboverdefendants, ver action dertermin sai i Eio J^ir a se ?nt of th partie ains J,lec tn j o!? ob ai th hereinafter de m'ma ^^i estat ea th trnh^ mJ& tbe may be nul 1 fVv?fL andot void:m and that Plaintiff?tnd thde said adverse claims ea c* endants ne th cur i ?dIJSed*H tl ?& *dfi 0 tne title to saidcrearl estate mayf beW adjudged aned fhnPtW 2 Nl i and th that the lands affecterd( bsouthwest said action quarterde-fear SWI fh^n^ 4 Sf0llows Tn QU rte westhnu fS west naif of southwest quartelrl SfJ^ES? of SWK)- ot l(W1/, twe Lac afore nty-si (26) township thirty eight (33) north of range twenty-seven (27) west of the Fourth principal meridian, and lv safd count tn i Dated July 1st. A D. 1903. FOST ER & PRATT Attorneys for Plaintiff, Milaca, Minn. To E. L. Trask. Take notice that thef following describedquart piece or parcel of landt,e situate in the county of Mille Lacs an.d State of Minnesota, to-wif ,?T( tll 4 southwes i, (luarro ??r, hwe of SW of section none (9), town ship thirty-nine (39), range twenty-seven (27) was on the 2nd day of May, 1899. bid in for the State of Minnesotadfooru sum of S2.0 atoa tax sale of landrss nthye. ton the 2ls day held pursuant to realoestatend county,a an the tax judgmenft ansda the district u?~i,m,SS? omadten ai ientered March, 1899,Tinoproceedings to enforce the pay ment ofr taxes delinquent upon real estate for in^ a 10th day of June. 1903, the county auditor of said county, by direction of the State auditor sold said land for the sum of $1314..the amount due thereoninterestt Tha the amountatrequiredetofre1eth413$1 deem1 saitd land from said tax sale is the sum of *13 Wl on rat 2 per cent per annum from the date of this no tice, together with the costs to accrue for the service of this notice: and that the time for the redemption of said land from said tax sale will expire sixty days after the service of this no uce and proof thereof has been filed in my of- Witness my hand and official seal this 26th day of June, A. D. 1903 r, E. E WHITNEY. County Auditor of Mille Lacs county, Minne [Offlcial Seal.l ba^hd^SKd0'theestateofJosephBl-um-tCoureProbatnIsFOY3190COUNT9yJulnMINNESOTApublicatioFtTLacssFirse?ITMillMTS*- The petition of Henry Hamilton having been duly made and hied in this court representing among other things that one Joseph Brumbaugh who resided last prior to his death at Prince ton in the State of Minnesota, died at the vil lage of Frinceton in the county of Mille Lacs, State of Minnesota, on the 2nd day of Novem ber lSbO seized of an estate of inheritance in certain lands in the county of Mille Lacs. State of Minnesota, described in said petition, and tnat said petitioner has an interest said lands and that more than fi\e years have elapsed since the death of said Joseph Brumbaugh de ceased and that administration has not been granted or had of said estate this State, and praying that the descent of said lands and of the interest of said petitioner therein be bv this court determined, and said lands assignedbo law as may be entitled theret person Now therefore it is ordered that the said petition be heard at a term of this court to be held at the probate office, in the village of Princeton in said county of Mille Lacs. State of Minnesota, on Saturday the 1st day of August, A. D. 1903, at 2 oclock p. M. It is further ordered, that notice of said hear ing of said petition be given by the publication of this order once in each week for three suc cessive weeks prior to said day of hearing the Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper printed and published in Princeton in said county. Dated at Princeton this 7th day of July, 1903. By the court. ,_ B. M. VANALSTEIN, IProbate Seal.l Judge of Probate. Notice. Personsholding county orders and warrants numbered as follows. 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Dated July 2,1903. K. H. BUHRELL, County Treasurer. Mille Lacs Co. FOR SALEThree registered Dur ham bulls, one six months old, one a yearling and one two years old. E. MARK LIVE STOCK CO.